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of electric vehicles to improve san francisco's environment and the global environment as a whole so please welcome mayor ed lee. >> michael, matt, congratulations to scoot, yes. scoot and san francisco, well, let me first of all put this in some little perspective that i know, i know that we just announced last week, eb week in san francisco to the delight of so many people who want to just have modes of transportation, multiple modes of transportation in a city that are also environmentally friendly and to contribute that reducing our fossil fuels, we are in san francisco world citizens after all and i know it's exciting for ed risken, our mta manager, he and i were excited to talk about different modes of transportation as we create all these exciting events to come to san francisco. i know it's exciting for board president david chiu, we tried to put pods for car sharing in neighborhoods on public streets and began in russian hill on his district, he's a vibrant, vibrant avid supporter of car sharing as i have been, i know ed riskens, well at the hub, knowing that that's an incubator fo
. hang out in this environment and you might see butterflies it, fennel, and then the lines. -- dandelions. is ada accessible. public transit is plentiful. we have conquered the steps, we have watched the dogs, and we have enjoyed a beautiful view. this is a place to take someone special on a romantic stroll and enjoyed a beautiful look out. welcome to corona heights located in the heart of this district. it offers a view of the downtown skyline, the bay bridge, and the east bay. it is one of the best kept secrets in the city. it is hardly ever crowded. on any given day, you will run into a few locals. , bought a 37 bus to get there without any parking worries. for legged friends can run freely. there is also a patch of grass for the small box. >> it is a great place. it is a wonderful place to have these kinds of parks. that dog owners appreciate it. >> take time to notice of the wildfires that are on the grassland and keep your head out on the lookout for hawks and other bird life. be sure to take your camera and be prepared to take a view of the city will not forget. it h
and said let's follow these and go south. they were always getting pushed around by the environment. . >> okay, thank you, craig, so much. thank you for coming. craig is happy to take some more informal questions in back and of course his book, house of rain, is available for sale in back too. thank you so much and thank you, craig childs. * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * >> good evening i am the director of the culture association and devoted to the program and here we have master of arts. (applause). (speaking spanish) (speaking spanish). >> what he is saying that thanks to the bant. bante he got funding for of the peru vaifian culture and got approved. >> (speaking spanish). >> okay. >> good. (speaking spanish). >> so we have a variety of instruments -- that we're going to be showing you. >> (speaking spanish). >> the name of the instrument is called tale boheha. >> (speaking spanish). >> it was a time in peru when the africans were prohibited from playing or making instruments. >> (speaking spanish). >> so they were forced to make their own inst
and danger by making it erasing truck. for our goal is to make it safer and better environment for all. third, we are not targeting the center the problem. which is the speeding traffic. because most accidents happen from the reckless drivers that try to beat the traffic lights and where the most accidents happen. fourth, if our goal is really the safety of the pedestrians, we should stress and enforce the drivers who drive on masonic so dangerously to change their direction of alternative streets. by having more force on traffic lights will do the job or have a longer waiting time on masonic traffic lights will help too. that's my suggestion, my idea. finally i am for change. but this is a bad plan, and we need to have a better plan that suits all. and i am for the coalition, bicycles. and i am for the addition of bike lane. but we need to make it safer environment for all. >> edward
people an alternative to driving could have huge benefits for the local and global environment, we're dieted that mel knee muter, the director of the san francisco department of the environment is here with us in our opening of public beta in san francisco. >> good morning, everyone, it is an honor to be here for scoot's public announcement. this really does have great promise for helping to reduce carbon emissions in the city and county of san francisco. as some of you may know, about 40% of our carbon emissions in the city come from cars and trucks so we need to find alternatives for getting people out of their fossil fuel powered cars, this is going to be a great option for residences and businesses in san francisco to find an al -- an tern t*if, we're rolling out the electric vehicle infrastructure for cars so this is another electric vehicle option that we're happy to support. we also implement the commuter benefits program and help employers provide options to their employees for getting out of their cars, we're happy to add scoot and electric plug in scooters for people to
on the environment. not only on the parking but it would be more family-friendly, which obviously would very much support. in reference to the parking support the .5 spaces per unit, appropriate for the area. in reference to the project sponsors, having the tradition of going to all of the committee groups in the area, counteracts the opposition or position, we think this is unfortunate. is defined in our -- context survey adopted as of march 17, 2010, in the mission dolores district, we have a baby boom going on, reduce the density and create larger family-friendly units. >> thank you. >> any additional public comment? seeing none, the public comment portion is close. commissioner moore. >> i would like to say for the record that the planning commission does not have any in flames who moves into a two-bedroom unit. we can ask the developer why the units are smaller but we cannot basically prescribed the size of the units. is that a correct statement mr. --? >> acting zoning demonstrator. it is a correct statement in as much of the planning commission cannot through deed restriction or any mech
question. germany's environment minister believe so, but he says the country has to completely rethink the way it subsidizes renewals. >> with elections due next year, the rising cost of electricity has become an issue. environment minister is calling for a government overhaul of renewable energy. he says current policy favors quantity, not quality. >> we need the appropriate instruments to ensure that the expansion of renewable energy takes place in a steady and predictable fashion, and we want to make renewals competitive on the energy market as soon as possible -- we want to make renewables competitive on the energy market as soon as possible. >> he is also calling on a time line on phasing out government subsidies, and he wants to regulate the pace of the grid, but in germany's greens say the cost of switching to renewable resources are being unfairly distributed. >> stay with us. when we come back, the international community marking the very first girls' state. we will see how schoolgirls in pakistan are showing their support for the 14-year-old activist shot by the taliban. -- m
government to assess impact of the ospreys on the local environment. officials think the aircraft could harm quality of life and natural environment. >>> it looks like a large flying insect. but is actually a man made device to make disaster response more effective. and it is being used by a japanese company to reach damaged sites that are hard to reach. and to send back high revolution, resolution video images. >> it takes pictures. it can shoot a video like this. through the work of of aerial company in this prefecture. they photograph disaster areas across japan. >> translator: the unique thing is it can go places where humans cannot, take photos and gather valuable information. >> reporter: four years ago the team made this unmanned aircraft guided by remote control, it flies to locations, takes pictures and returns. at the end of march last year, the aircraft made headlines. it flew over the damaged nuclear plant in fukushima right after the disaster. from a hite of 400 meters, it took high resolution photos. this shows the first details of the damage. it provided crucial information on
's organized this nonthreatening environment of pluralism, pluralism and that is manipulable, patronized in any sense controlled. but it's actually ultimately useless. and the result, the fundamental reason why algeria is a producing interesting political change, there's all the reason should know about, the fact that any sense it had its arab spring 20 years ago, algerians have a point when the same we been through this movie. we were way ahead of everybody. that's all perfectly true, but the fundamental reason of what is yes, people do not know what to do. of the regime and the opposition have reached the limits of their repertoire. and the western discourse on political change in this region are not suggesting anything useful to them at all. let me leave it there. >> fantastic, thank you very much. hugh as i was been one f the most astute analysts, a very difficult place i know, and he's just a marvelous job of describing the emergence of algeria's own version of liberalized hypocrisy. and, of course, i think he described what i consider liberalized autocracy ultimately to be, and that is tr
of residents and the natural environment. >> reporter: defense ministers confirm there's no change to the exit strategy. they say that 75% of the population of afghanistan lives in areas where order is maintained by police forces. nato secretary general says the thdrawal pn is based on an objective analysis of the situation in the country. >> it's not because eyes have partners rush for the exit. it's not because of lack of cohesion within our coalition. on the contrary. we have agreed to hand over to the afghans and as they step forward, our troops can step backwards. >> reporter: about 100,000 troops, including the u.s. are deployed. they are training police personnel to fill the void after troops leave the country. trust between the two sides is being undermined by a series of recent insider attacks. international soldiers have been killed by afghan military or personnel or people wearing afghan uniforms. at the meeting the defense ministers agreed to continue task after pulling troops out. they also decided to draw up concrete withdrawal plans by early next year including the number of per
squaur. if you look at the product environment space, more than 100 million. this is a new business which we started over the last three, four quarters. we are opposed to have a million dollars on our platforms. if you look at client relations, we have 32 new clients in q2 and many of them in the -- segment. so if you look at the indicators, all of them indicate that our specific execution of the direction has early resistance. at the same time, we've said that we are in a challenging economic environment. but we are investing for the future. increasing our revenue from europe and integration. that is not factored into the guidance because the deal is not closed. what does all this mean? early indicators indicate that our execution is yields business. we are confident over the long term. >> your dollar averages are flat. what's going on with your customers at the moment? are they taking a lot longer to make investment decisions and is that giving you less visibility about future guidance? >> there are two parts to the answer. if you look at this quarter, 98% of our revenue came from prepa
to earnings. so for example, today in the banks, jpmorgan posted an amazing number considering the environment that we're in. revenues were very strong, expenses were good. >> would you buy them on this dip? >> i would definitely buy jpmorgan. i think everyone is making a big deal about wells fargo being down. nims have been under pressure for years. >> net interest mare -- margins. >> right. thank you, all. have a good weekend. we'll watch for that story, rick. >> 51 minutes before the closing bell. the dow jones industrial average is lower by nearly six points. the nasdaq is lower by 2 1/2. >> don't go anywhere. we are just getting started on this very busy friday edition of the "closing bell." >>> coming up, wells fargo in the house. the bank cfo talks earnings, the ongoing fhfa investigation, and the health of the real estate sector. >>> plus, telling signs. both jpmorgan and wells fargo beat earnings, but which is the better buy for your portfolio? >>> and are you kidding me? what's more ludicrous, two congressional candidates almost coming to fisticuffs at a debate, or the european union
. upon it said the pipeline would have devastated the environment and residents a risk of deadly explosions freed last year, activists and biology professor appeared on democracy now to talk about the project. >> the concern from the community point of view is the ecological damage and the risk the pipeline will pose to over 200,000 people, and is also about the economy, reducing cost of energy we [indiscernible] all of the infrastructure of potential benefits. there is no benefit for the people of puerto rico. economically speaking. >> an east texas, activists protesting the construction of the keystone xl will pipeline are continuing their attempts to block tree clearing efforts for a third week amidst reported crackdowns on journalists. two reporters embedded with the activists were arrested and held overnight before charges against them were dropped. activists say transcanada, the company behind oil pipeline, is paying local police to provide security. two journalists from the new york times were held in handcuffs before being released. activists with the tar sands blockade s
we are in a restrictive capital and budget environment and it is competing priority with everything else and i think it is incumbent to look at everything at a wholesale kind of wholesome way during the budget process and we will do that. >> on this one, this will not be implemented or this requires further analysis -- >> president farrell: further analysis, no. 12. no. 13, clarify ownership and -- on rec and park property. my understanding the sf r commission is currentlying working with rec and park to make that happen so it will be implemented. complete an arts commission rec and park agreement to ensure compensation for maintenance of art in city parks adequate to support that task and that's recommendation 14. i hope that happens. that is not under the purview of the board of supervisors. that is a rec and park/arts commission thing so that's something that the board is not going to implement. finding no. -- now we go to neighborhood cultural centers, finding 23 that the arts commission has not given support and maintenance of the cultural centers of the priority the charter r
restaurants and park environments. and where we are looking at incorporating this restaurant, at the park level, is there was a large elevator house where the parade elevators come up to the park level behind the amp i theatre and we are going to swallow that into the preft rest structure as depicted here and have some roof top seating on the restaurant as well. this is the concept that we are looking to incorporate into the drawings. and how that would look from the pedestrian pathway on the south side and the north side of the transit center. as you walked around the park. >> also, at the park level, we have made some significant revisions in the lighting systems for the park. the lighting system originally included a handrail that went along the pathway around the park and then relatively few mask lights to provide down lightinging on the park. you can see the elements here. these very tall, down lights and the handrail lighting. and in working with the on a number of funds for a design enhancements at the park, we did a lighting review of a lot number of exhibiting parks with san fran
. the ones that presented the greatest risk to the environment. today, i'm thrilled to tell you we've surpassed that goal. we've removed 36 vessels so far. >> over the years, experts say more than 20 tons of heavy metal has leaked from the fleet into the bay. >>> well, california -- corrections officials has a deadline. the state has been given to june to reduce the prison population by 33,000. that could detail a money savings money. prison officials say it would put them over the court-imposed cap. >>> some of you may have felt 29.3 earthquake this morning t was sent red three miles -- morning. it was centered three miles from danville. >>> it is decision day around major league baseball but the paths have been set for our bay area teams and only one is moving on. >> they are coming out to salute their fans. >> the as did not win game five of their playoffs. despite the 6-0 loss, the fans gave the team a standing ovation. >> you just can't be too disappointed about it based on what they did this year. it so was so magical. most of those players will be back. >> posey, deep left f
of the people of this country. we will also not hear about the global impact of global warming, the environment. we will not hear about climate. we will not hear about global inequality. there is a whole range of issues that will simply not make it on to that debate agenda and the military budget is probably right at the top of the list. tavis: we shall see. two more debates to go. we thank you for your time. >> always a pleasure. tavis: that is our show tonight. you can download our app. thank you for watching. as always, keep the faith. >> for more information on today's show, visit tavis smiley on pbs.org. tavis: join me next time with ethan hawke on his new movie. >> there is a saying that dr. king had he said there's always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we're only halfway to completely eliminating hunger and we have a lot of work to do. wal-mart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp out hunger. >> and by contributions to your pbs stations from viewers like you
-rate environment is tough. the spread between deposits and loans narrowing. on the other hand there's pretty good activity, housing is picking up, credit is getting better. as we look at the bank earnings we have to differentiate who is hit by that net interest margin issue and who can benefit on the other side. we look at citi and think they can report a good monday on positive-- monday so that could be positive. on the other hand bank of america facing pressures from the deposit versus lending squeeze. >> you told me citi was your top recommendation right now. tell us why? >> well, we look at citi and it's a bank that has not performed as well as some of those other tough ones like bank of america this year. on the one hand. on the other hand we think it's a great play on what the federal reserve is doing. when they put all this money into the economy they are 12i78ity-- stimulating housing. citi has problem relating to housing. they are stimulating emerging markets where citi is the strongest. >> all right, let's take a look at some of your other picks besides citi. you like goldman sachs. you
price to perfection. assumes decent economic environment going forward, could political environment and my concern is a lot of issues coming up. obviously the presidential elections coming up and two parties with diametrically opposed views on how to fix fiscal problems. you have the fiscal cliff. there's a good chance congress will do nothing before the end of the year than the european central bank supposedly put a new program in place to help out troubled countries with their debt by buying it in the secondary markets. when you look behind their announcement a lot of the details are missing and finally from my perspective greece is starting to rear its ugly head again. let's say what happens if greece drops out of the euro? my concern is not about greece but what do spanish depositors thing? are we next? is the government going to turn around and give me the old style -- and i will take 60% hit in my savings? does that started deposit run on spanish banks? dagen: you just scared me quite frankly. what is safe? >> what is safe right now? treasuries are fair value at that stock. it
and things can go wrong. >> jon: the environment. aspiration but realistic. >> there you go. [ laughter ] >> jon: the master. it is a beautiful piece of film making. it's in theaters now. the great paul thomas anderson, ladies and gentlemen. [cheersrs
a whole lot of choice. we've decide as a society it's too expensive to modify the kids' environment, so we have to modify the kids." i have always been in favor of fixing society's problems by modifying children. ( laughter ) i mean, for one thing, we would not have so much crime if we just gave kids legal immunity and replaced their warms plasma cannons. the point is, students thrive when they get personal attention, and since we can't afford all the teachers it would take to give them that attention, we'll give them a pill that helps them pay attention. i just hope they don't pay attention to how little attention we're giving them. and don't worry. don't worry, folks. adderral helps kids focus. not because it's some amphetamine. because it's a combination of four amphetamines. it's like the colonel's secret recipe for speed ( laughter ) folks, i believe this is a great fiscally responsible answer, but we can do more. i mean, we might be cutting arts programs, but one tap of acid, and your kid will be seeing colors you can't find in a crayola box. ( laughter ) ( applause ) of course with
trillion of dry powder just waiting to be used. do you expect in this environment with all of the uncertainty, the fiscal cliff, all of the issues we've been talking about all morning, that you can actually put all that money to work? >> for one, it's $1 trillion has been there for quite some time. it's not all of a sudden $1 trillion. it's been there for five, six, seven years so you typically have $800 million to $1 trillion of dry powder. the uncertainty is a good thing for private equity investments. you make the most of your money when you're doing things in uncertain environments so disique qudi disequilibrium is something people like us like. >> he doesn't seem to buy that the fiscal cliff is a big issue. i don't want to overstate it. >> it's a big issue. i think it's going to be resolved. i think everyone sooner or later does what's in their best interest, to resolve this problem. >> how are all of these issues, europe, china slowdown, fiscal cliff, what's going to happen to taxes, how is that impacting the way you're think being it. >> in any given period of time o
the industrial back to work. how much is obama spending every year on an green global environment? how much money has he spent on the environment? everybody keeps calling me wanting me to go to college and stuff. how can i go to work -- there is no industrial work? >> thank you for the call. you mentioned ron paul -- of course it was congressman paul ryan debating tonight. >> i want to state that you said earlier that somebody on the page stated joe biden was a fool. he was an overly aggressive. i feel like obama should have been more aggressive with romney in the first debate. look, joe biden put it this administrative record on the record. paul ryan that could not back up what he was saying. >> ok. thank you for the call. john has this point. . >> and other men are two with your calls and comments and another chance to see the debate in its entirety. less is on the phone from kentucky. >> is essentially the format really did not serve either by then -- joe biden or paul ryan. i thought the constant interruptions word beneath the dignity of somebody running for the office. joe biden really turns
about monetary policy and current environment and focus primarily the role of large-scale asset purchases. before doing so let me note the usual disclaim, the thoughts are about to give you are my own and do not necessarily reflect the views of others on the fomc. there is a considerable diversity of views within the fomc and within, among economists more generally about the use of large-scale asset purchases, lsaps and other unconventional policy tools. this healthy given unenviable circumstances we find ourselves. let me be clear where i stand. i support the committees decision of last month, namely to initiate purchases of mortgage-backed securities, mbs, at a rate of $40 billion a month in tandem with the ongoing maturity extension program of treasury securities. and to plant a con to continue those purchases if the committee does not observe a substantial improvement in the labor market outlook. given where we are and given what we know i firmly believe this was the right decision. in my comments today, i'm only going to briefly review the kise for taking that action as tha
by changes in the environment. and john blackstone tells us about that. >> reporter: on the shores of washington state's olympic peninsula, bill dewey is a farmer, a shellfish farmer. he's been raising oysters, clams, and muscles for 30 years. >> i'm in shellfish heaven. it is just a gift of nature. mpsthe hatchery pumps in seawater to nurture baby oysters, this looks like dark igter when you first look at it but in fact there are 20 million baby oysters in this little tank in front of us here. >> >> reporter: but suddenly the ocean water is preventing new oysters from forming shells. they die. >> it dissolves the shells of of oysters. >> reporter: they're very vulnerable. ibed theibed the die-off to hundreds of scientists in monterey, california. they call is ocean -terification, and with google, produced a globe showing the long-term impact. the deepening red illustrates the expected rise in ocean acid levels over the next three centuries. what is turning the oceans to acid is carbon dioxide from cars and factories. 30% of co2 released into the atmosphere is absorbed by the ocean
environment, you will find this layer of chert. it's in all colors, purple, green, red, blue. it's a beautiful rock. . >> one thing i wanted to ask you, the review in the paper recently on sunday said that your book is different from all the other books about the anastazi because you brought out some of the non-flattering parts of their culture like violence. how did you conclude that they were a violent culture? . >> well, i didn't necessarily conclude they were a violent culture, i just concluded there was violence in their culture. the evidence is very clear where you find masker sites, where every place you drop a trench there are bodies, unburied bodies missing their heads, in some cases where there will be a head in one room and you can match it up to the body which is in another room 100 yards away and they didn't just end up there; somebody took the head off. and there will be places where it's all femurs, all gathered together. and places where it's obviously some kind of warfare event where people are all huddled into one spot and they have all been burned there. the record is very c
been laid off of work. as a city, we need to do much better at creating an environment where we have more jobs and economic development. we are also extremely challenge in our public transit. we talk about being a transit first city, but everyone has had the experience of sitting in gridlock, waiting for the bus, trying to hail that tab, walking on pedestrian sidewalks that are not particularly safe. as a city, we need to do more to invest in the first-class transportation system. >> what are some of the biggest issues facing your district? >> in addition to the local economy that impacts the merchant corridors, to many vacant storefronts, transit issues, in every neighborhood we're having a real conversation about how we change, whether we should preserve aspects of the important characters of our neighborhood or think about building new things. there is also a real discussion we're having in many neighborhoods about affordability. i hear from too many tenants in the process of being evicted, homeowners being foreclosed on. we need to think about how all of us can continue to live i
good. we know our super rate environment has pushed boat loads of investors with fixed income incomes out of stocks. where does it end? there is a limit of the funds available for stocks. some investors will continue to hold cash. do you see future downward pressure on stocks as the available cash dries up? >> first, it ends for the texans on sunday night. anyway, that's an nbc gig with green bay. here's the deal. everyone's tried to looking through this issue. they all keep saying, listen, the bulb in yield is going to pop. the bubble in yield is going to pop. these companies haven't raised them the way they can. they can increase with buying back stock and increasing the price of stock. i think they will be ecstatic and saying the dividend isn't worth that much. how about if it increases dramatically like for warehouser and many companies. these are not treasury bonds, they are organic. they live. just in time for the vice presidential debate, there is a great divide on the street today. when animals attack, bulls and bears go at it again. i'm here to figure out who will win this ga
corporate tax rate environment. >> well, you made that fairly easy. you ticked down that. but you can go into the details on this. as you know, a lot of those things could get accomplished given the two party duopoly in congress. but many of the issues that you're advocating are positions one or the other holds. so marriage equality, the obama/biden ticket is tfully supportive of that. balancing the budget now you say there is a big chunk of the republican party that advocates that. a lot of your views are being represented, though all just not in the same party. is that a fair statement? >> i think so but maybe not a fair statement from the standpoint that i think both parties give lip service to, for example, democrats give lip service to no military intervention when the reality is, continued military intervention. republicans give lip service to a balanced budget but, gentlemen gee, let's do it in 28 years and factor in growth to make that happen and both parties are debating on who is going to spend more money on medicare when medicare is a budget buster. we need to engage in mutual
great in this desperate environment where the intractable problem of our time is job creation. >> how do we do it? >> just because it sounds good, doesn't mean it is great. there are a combination of a number of things that will create jobs over the next few years and the government can do something to help in those areas. one is housing. the government is doing a great deal already keeping the interest rates low with the fed. that is probably the golden lining around the silver cloud. number two, both candidates are very similar on their investment in energy, more energy will create more jobs. one of the biggest job creators around here. clean energy, dirty energy, point is energy is a big area. number three, this is a particularly democratic position and that is an infrastructure bank. that's where the government puts some money in the rest of the money comes from the private sector and they fund things like bridges, high speed rail, taking on the projects. a lot of republicans don't like that because they think that's government directing spending that the free market should direct. b
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is that was not the environment to raise taxes on folks, and our economy is actually performing worse than it was back then, in other words, the g.m. -- g.d.p. growth is below what it was then, why do we entertain it? >>guest: it is back to the argument raising tax rates increases revenues. democrat argue it raises revenues but it has hurt revenues because hiring is put off. >>neil: what is going to happen if none of this is addressed? say we back this up to the 31st of december. i agree, the markets are so far not priced in the possibility we have this happen but the closer we get to the deadline with no action, i system they will get a little bit more anxious. >>guest: if obama is re-elected, what you will see is the likelihood that the fiscal cliff challenge will be very, very high. what that means, if you have a stock, you can sell it this year and pay 15 percent capital gain or wait until january 1 and sell it and pay 20 percent capital gain. people are going to sell their stocks now. if you have dividend stocks right now, you are paying cash at 15 percent rate. that jumped up to 43 percent. there is
, and they own a lot of them. and that's especially true in an environment like this one. where so many hedge funds are lagging the market and so few really hot growth stocks. these guys are fighting for their professional lives, people. so they know they can't afford to have their clients ask them, you moron, why didn't you own google or visa or amazon or vista ulta salon or tractor supply, sherwin-williams or diageo. i believe they have been anointed by growth orient eed portfolio managers. if it's a really bad market it won't matter, but i had stay focused on the hot list between now and the last week of december. and that brings me to two new ones. the last anointed names that round out the series. two smoking biotech stocks that have been rallying like crazy. first one is alexon a alexion, r the year and gilead, up 66% over the same period. alexion is one of these orphan drug companies, solarus treats rare blood disorders, called pnh it can lead to an emma, clotting and death. they g when you have a drug that treats an ultra rare, often lethal condition with no known like alexion does, y
but the intelligence community under the bus which is not a good thing to do when you're in this kind of environment. they should have stepped back from the story, found out what the facts were, but they got in bed with the government and they have no idea who this people are. lou: they've been the administratiin. >> no idea what's going on. no idea is that television is alive and well. we should have had become a big suspicions. lou: the last word. >> i think ee is right. this is a tight election. the momentum is with governor romney in the has not close the sale. he was the debate he will be in a commanding position. if the president does, we will be back in a dead heat for. lou: gentleman, as always. thank you. well, coming up, a man who built his company in says his workers have the right to hear him speak straightforwardly about where he sees that business had it and what he sees as the prospect for new jobs and new opportunity, the owner of west state resorts. vice-president joe biden has some interesting ideas on how libya compares to syria. we will have that as well. he goes on and on and on
spooked by the whole thing. a weakening earnings environment with many downcycle but prepare yourself for the duration of this investment cycle which is based on the cycle of growth, corporate profits and consumer demand still strong. liz: jim swanson, msf chief financial strategist. listen, we're above 1425 on the s&p 500. that is the critical level. again, traders all hours they would have to close above 1425. right now about 1428, 1430, nothing above that would be bullish for monday. but we will watch it all the way to the end. now cracking a 20,000 mark on twitter, thank you. still trying to beat charlie gasparino. follow me after the break. stay tuned. [ male announcer ] what if you had thermal night-vision goggles, like in a special opsission? you'd spot movement, gather intelligence with minimal collateral damage. but rather than neutralizing enemies in their sleep, you'd be targeting stocks to trade. well, that'shat trade architect's heat maps do. they make you a trading assassin. trade architect. td ameritrade's empowering web-based trading platform. trade commission-free for
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